User:Visviva/NYT 20071003

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This is a list of lowercase non-hyphenated single words found in the 2007-10-03 issue of the New York Times which did not have English entries in the English Wiktionary when this list was created (2009-02-11).

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100007 tokens ‧ 73732 valid lowercase tokens ‧ 9038 types ‧ 41 (~ 0.454%) words before cleaning ‧ 

2007-10-03[edit]

  1. antiflash
    • 2007 October 3, Michael J. De La Merced, “Floundering in a First-Class Way”, New York Times:
      One small manifestation of the antiflash trend was the competition among certain Morgan Stanley executives to see who could find and wear the cheapest watch.”
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  2. antigang
    • 2007 October 3, Nina Bernstein, “Raids Were a Shambles, Nassau Complains to U.S.”, New York Times:
      Scores of federal immigration agents from around the country, some wearing cowboy hats and brandishing shotguns and automatic weapons, endangered residents and local police officers last week as they raided homes in Nassau County in a poorly planned antigang operation, county officials charged yesterday.
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  3. antimercenary
    • 2007 October 3, Maureen Dowd, “Sinking in a Swamp Full of Blackwater”, New York Times:
      Americans have been antimercenary since the British sent 30,000 German Hessians after George Washington in the Revolutionary War.
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  4. beachgoing
    • 2007 October 3, Robert Berkvist, “George Grizzard, Actor Noted for Albee Roles, Dies at 79”, New York Times:
      In 1996 Mr. Grizzard finally took home the Tony Award that had eluded him for so many years, winning as best actor in a play for his performance in the restaging of Mr. Albee’s scathing 1966 drama “A Delicate Balance,” a portrait of family conflict and suburban malaise. Mr. Grizzard was a standout in a cast that included Rosemary Harris, Ms. Stritch and Mary Beth Hurt. Mr. Grizzard also shone in “Seascape” (2005), another Albee revival, in which he and Frances Sternhagen played a long-married couple whose beachgoing idyll is interrupted by the arrival of two inquisitive amphibians.
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  5. chainlike
    • 2007 October 3, Harold Mcgee, “Organic, and Tastier: The Rat’s Nose Knows”, New York Times:
      They induced a defensive response in the plants by exposing them to a material derived from chitin, a long chainlike molecule that funguses use to reinforce their cell walls.
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  6. crosstraining
    • 2007 October 3, Andrew Adam Newman, “Nike Adds Indian Artifacts to Its Swoosh”, New York Times:
      Mr. Stapp first contacted Nike several years ago, he recalled, after he discovered that a Nike crosstraining shoe, the Air Monarch, was well suited for his diabetic patients, who had turned up their noses at “those big ugly black shoes” made specifically for diabetics.
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  7. deferrable
  8. deportable
    • 2007 October 3, Nina Bernstein, “Raids Were a Shambles, Nassau Complains to U.S.”, New York Times:
      They repeatedly passed up the invitation to check a list of 96 deportable gang associates active in Nassau County against a local police database that is updated daily, he said.
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  9. doorknocker
    • 2007 October 3, Selena Roberts, “The Garden Needs a Warning Label”, New York Times:
      It would not be surprising if N.H.L. Commissioner Gary Bettman, no doubt bracing for the Rangers’ trial fallout, followed Stern to the doorknocker at Daddy Dolan’s office.
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  10. eligibles
    • 2007 October 3, Diane Ravitch, “Get Congress Out of the Classroom”, New York Times:
      Federal agencies report that only about 1 percent of eligible students take advantage of switching schools and fewer than 20 percent of eligibles receive extra tutoring.
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  11. fatiguingly
    • 2007 October 3, Eric Asimov, “What’s New in Beaujolais Is Not Nouveau”, New York Times:
      To taste the fresh yet complex Moulin-à-Vent and Fleurie of Domaine du Vissoux, the pretty, floral Côte de Brouilly of Jean-Paul Brun or the powerful, structured Morgons of Louis-Claude Desvignes is to realize that there is a world of Beaujolais beyond the fatiguingly sappy, candied wines that by comparison taste like tutti-frutti gamay juice.
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  12. gamay *
    • 2007 October 3, Eric Asimov, “What’s New in Beaujolais Is Not Nouveau”, New York Times:
      HARVEST OF HOPE At Domaine du Vissoux in the Beaujolais region, Pierre-Marie Chermette, up to his knees in gamay grapes for cru Beaujolais.
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  13. gearwork
    • 2007 October 3, John Schwartz, “Texas Man Linked to Past and Future of Space Exploration by Sputnik and Soyuz”, New York Times:
      He shows it all off with a child’s delight, relishing the technical details of objects like automatons, the gearwork devices that were precursors to robots; a navigational sphere, a handheld planetarium projector used on Russian space missions to align the capsule visually; and a sextant used by the Antarctic explorer Ernest Shackleton.
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  14. gymgoers
    • 2007 October 3, Julie Bloom, “Where Fans Are Encouraged to Dance With the Dancers”, New York Times:
      As a public-access space, the lounge must be open from 8 a.m. until midnight, so in addition to the 400 or so dancers and audience members, several gymgoers, iPods plugged in, pass through each evening, adding to the mix.
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  15. hackdom
    • 2007 October 3, “Back-Scratching Across the Aisle”, New York Times:
      There is precedent for this, and if Republicans dared to filibuster, they would be left defending party hackdom over a stronger election agency.
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  16. jailbreakers
    • 2007 October 3, Robert Berkvist, “George Grizzard, Actor Noted for Albee Roles, Dies at 79”, New York Times:
      Mr. Grizzard made his Broadway debut as Paul Newman ’s kid brother and fellow convict in “The Desperate Hours” (1955), by Joseph Hayes, in which the jailbreakers invade a home and terrorize the occupants (Karl Malden and Nancy Coleman).
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  17. multistrategy
    • 2007 October 3, Jenny Anderson, “A Hedge Fund That Saw What Was Coming”, New York Times:
      The firm’s combined fund, which includes four funds, was up about 15.4 percent for the year through August, compared with 6.55 percent for the Credit Suisse/Tremont multistrategy index and 5.20 percent for the S.&P. 500 index.
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  18. ornithocheirus
  19. paddleboard
  20. paranormality
    • 2007 October 3, Alessandra Stanley, “Loner Finds He Has a Touch for Piemaking and Undeadmaking”, New York Times:
      “Pushing Daisies” stands out even in a season already overloaded with series — some old, some new — that toy with the undead and paranormality, notably “Medium,” “Ghost Whisperer” and “Heroes,” as well as comedies like “Chuck” and “Reaper.”
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  21. peignoirs
    • 2007 October 3, Cathy Horyn, “Dior Moves Into Spring Prudently”, New York Times:
      Because Mr. Galliano is capable of fashioning a dress from a Gainsborough — or, equally, of stripping it down — one can assume from his update of the Dietrich three-piece pantsuit, the more subtle embroideries, and the pretty but harmless sex appeal of silk peignoirs and “combinettes” that for him those other courses were a commercial banana peel.
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  22. piemaking
    • 2007 October 3, Alessandra Stanley, “Loner Finds He Has a Touch for Piemaking and Undeadmaking”, New York Times:
      The adult Ned is a loner who lives off a less exotic talent, piemaking, and starts his own bakery, the Pie Hole, helped by a pushily amorous waitress, Olive Snook (Kristin Chenoweth ), who doesn’t understand why her boss won’t ever touch her.
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  23. piquillo
    • 2007 October 3, Jennifer Steinhauer, “No Glamour, but Sandwich Is a Star”, New York Times:
      But in Los Angeles, the grilled cheese is less a starting place than a destination, an object of outright mania, not just at workaday coffee shops but also at any number of well-regarded restaurants, where it’s slathered with short ribs, decorated with piquillo peppers or topped gently with a quail egg.
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  24. preoperation
  25. primeur
    • 2007 October 3, Eric Asimov, “What’s New in Beaujolais Is Not Nouveau”, New York Times:
      The man most responsible for this confusion, of course, is Georges Duboeuf, author of many Beaujolais triumphs. Mr. Duboeuf, who grew up in a farm family just outside the Beaujolais region, was already a successful négociant when he began to mass-market the quaint regional autumn custom of celebrating the arrival of the primeur, the year’s first wine.
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  26. pseudostressing
    • 2007 October 3, Harold Mcgee, “Organic, and Tastier: The Rat’s Nose Knows”, New York Times:
      I’m currently pseudostressing a pot of basil and cilantro seedlings, hoping for freshly intensified flavors that won’t require a rodent’s nose to appreciate.
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  27. skimmy
    • 2007 October 3, Cathy Horyn, “Dior Moves Into Spring Prudently”, New York Times:
      The collection also included evening blazers pinstriped with crystal beads, skimmy dresses in lilac or pistachio silk edged with creamy lace, and some longer jacketed numbers of the “Dynasty” genre.
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  28. smokelike
    • 2007 October 3, Jesse Mckinley, “In the Clouds, Sitting Watch Over Paradise”, New York Times:
      For a lookout, red herrings abound: clouds of dirt from logging vehicles, for example, or “water dogs,” wisps of steam that rise, smokelike, from valley floors.
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  29. snus
  30. superhigh
  31. superlean
    • 2007 October 3, Cathy Horyn, “Dior Moves Into Spring Prudently”, New York Times:
      There were new variations of that sci-fi shoulder, but now he looks at body-conscious shapes, like tube tops and stretch miniskirts, and uses neutral tones like beige, white and black to help impart a superlean silhouette, as well as the illusion of nudity.
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  32. thanatological
    • 2007 October 3, Alessandra Stanley, “Loner Finds He Has a Touch for Piemaking and Undeadmaking”, New York Times:
      The reasons for all this thanatological correctness probably lie deep within the collective unconscious, but there is also an easy explanation: Ideas are the computer viruses of the entertainment industry, complicated to contract but all too quick to spread.
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  33. torosauruses
  34. ultrarich
    • 2007 October 3, Lynnley Browning, “A Bank for the Masses Reaches for the Elite”, New York Times:
      The advertisements will help place Bank of America in the center of a fierce battle among financial services institutions for the hearts and pocketbooks of the wealthy and the ultrarich.
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  35. unimpeachably
    • 2007 October 3, Harold Mcgee, “Organic, and Tastier: The Rat’s Nose Knows”, New York Times:
      So, on the subject of agricultural policy and practice, it’s worth noting that an unimpeachably neutral group has joined the ranks of those who prefer organic foods over foods produced with the help of synthetic chemicals.
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  36. unwelcomingly
    • 2007 October 3, Jim Dwyer, “Arena Owners Should Sit Up and Take Notice of Ruling”, New York Times:
      Her claim that the Knicks coach, Isiah Thomas , had been an unwelcomingly familiar — and at times, crude — presence in her work life was corroborated by a season-ticket holder and by a former assistant coach. Mr. Thomas denied it, but the jury believed Ms. Browne Sanders.
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Sequestered[edit]